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On March 21, designated Rosie the Riveter Day, we honor the legacy of the women whose work supported the war effort and push for continued equity for women in nontraditional jobs.
The gender wage gap is a calculation that reflects the fact that, on average, women are paid less than men. All women were paid, on average, 83% of what men were paid.
Union approval is the highest it has been in nearly 50 years, with 60 million non-union workers saying they would vote for a union if they could. Now is the time to act.
Oct. 21 marks Latina Women’s Equal Pay Day, a symbolic representation of the number of additional days Latina women must work to earn what white, non-Hispanic men earned the year before.
The United States recently joined the Equal Pay International Coalition to help close the gender wage gap at home and abroad. See what we’re doing to achieve that goal.
Women’s Bureau Deputy Director Analilia Mejia breaks down statistics on the state of Hispanic women in the U.S. workforce.
Black women are an integral part of the American labor force but have long faced a pay gap and they have been disproportionately impacted by the pandemic.
The Equal Pay Act was signed nearly 60 years ago. But today, on average, women still earn only 80-83% of what men earn.
Here are a few ways we got the word out on Equal Pay Day about the factors contributing to the gender wage gap and our commitment to eliminating it.
Here are five facts about the current status of working women in America that may shock you, but will hopefully inspire you to join our efforts to promote pay equity.